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Acent 



February 7, 1966 



NEWBERG, OREGON 



Volume 78, No. 6 




2 G F Delegates Attend 
NWS A Convention 

Jim Lingenfelter, ASGFC vice-president and 
LeRoy Foster, sophomore class president, repre- 
sented the Associated Students of George Fox 
college at the North Western Student Association 
convention in Bellingham, Washington. The con- 



THE 1966 VALENTINE Court was selected Friday in 
They are, from left to right, Charlene Roberts, Wendell 
Croeni, Tom Forsythe, Tonya Edwards, Dave Wodlsey, 
and Cat Ferguson, who is not pictured. 

Acapella Choir Plans 
Pacific Coast Concerts 



Under the leadership of Shel- 
don Louthan, the George Fox 
Acapella Choir is busy preparing 
for the annua] choir tour the 
week of March 18-27. The choir 
plans to travel by bus along the 
Pacific coast, making appearances 
at such cities as Newport, Coos 
Bay, and Medford in Oregon and 
Crescent City and Eureka in 
California. They will present con- 
certs in churches, high school 
assemblies, and appear on tele- 
vision. 

The Acapella Choir plans to 
wear the traditional robes and 
also formal dress. The men will 
wear white dinner jackets and the 
ladies are making blue formal 
dresses. The robes will be worn 
for the first half of the concert 
and the formal dress for the last 
half. 

There are 41 members in the 
Acapella Choir with 10 alternates. 
The bass members include Mahlon 
Wilson, Ken Simmons, Jerry San- 
doz, Mauri Macy, Dorian Bales, 
Howard Macy, Ion Newkirk, Dick 
Edmundson, Cal Ferguson, and 
Frank Roberts with Perry Kim- 
beriy, Mike Garrett and Larry 
Craven as alternates. 

Tenor section members are Bob 
Jones, Phil Morrill, Fred Neu- 
mann, Dave Clark, Art Fillis, 
with Vernard Ratzloff and Ted 
Stucky as alternates. 

In the alto section are Marian 
Smith, Edith Cammack, Sara 



Drama 

Descends 

How is your concept of Hell? 
Yes, you understood me correct- 
ly — this is no misprint. Have you 
given it much thought? Is it 
merely a pit of fire? A torture 
chamber? What kind of torture? Is 
it torture Who goes there? 

Or take the question of mar- 
riage. Is marriage always moral? 
Are some marriages immoral? 
What is marriage? Why get mar- 
ried? Sound simple? Take a good 
look at your ideas and then look 
at the flip-side. And while you 
are sorting out your thoughts — 
come see MAN AND SUPER- 
MAN, a play by George Bernard 
Shaw in Fine Arts n. 



Hill, Margaret Williams, Phyllis 
Brown, Marian Larson, Audrey 
Esau, Ellen Rasmu^cn. Marita 
Cammack, Ilene Haskins, Lor- 
raine Stahlnecker, Linda Rhoads, 
and Sibyl Phelps with Angela 
Batcheldor and Jean Sandoz as 
alternates. 

The sopranos are Carolyn Car- 
man, Garyanna Linhart, Sandra 
Cornell, Tonya Edwards, Kathy 
Smeltzer, Barbara Morrill, Koneta 
Wilkins, Donna Neilson, Anne 
Heathman, Sharon Martin, and 
Mary Swain with three alternates: 
Baba Engelhard, Kathy Garner 
and Carol Ray. 

Before the tour, on Sunday, 
March 6, the choir will perform in 
Sherwood in the morning, in 
Camas in the afternoon, and they 
will sing in Vancouver in the 
evening. After the week of tour- 
ing, there will be a home concert 
at the Newberg Friends church 
on March 27. 

Russell Conducts 
WGC Crusade 

Los Angeles, Calif. — A contin- 
gent of students this summer will 
spend three to seven weeks of 
their vacation in El Salvador un- 
der sponsorship of World Gospel 
Crusades, according to WGC 
President, C. Mervin Russell. 

The two-pronged "Vacation 
Crusades" beginning lune 19 takes 
one group on evangelistic min- 
istries throughout Central Amer- 
ica and the second group for an 
extended period in El Salvador 
where the youth will engage in a 
variety of endeavcrs. 

Among these responsibilities 
will be the distribution of gospel 
literature plus such service pro- 
jects as painting, construction, 
recreational activities and other ' 
church-related work. 

The "Missionary Internship" 
program will extend to seven 
weeks, a month beyond the 
shorter trip which is open also to 
pastors and lay leaders of the 
church. 

The foreign crusade tour is 
President Russell's 17th which he 
has conducted primarily for 
youth in the past years. 

For more information contact: 
World Gospel Crusades, Box 
42051, Los Angeles, California. 
90042. 



class meetings. 
Pitts, Darlene 
Karla Jeibman, 



GFC Orchestra, 
ACCO Band 
To Perform 

George Fox college's music de- 
partment is experiencing some 
exciting improvements and addi- 
tions this year. The string or- 
chestra and the ACCO band are 
two new areas of special interest. 

The string orchestra, composed 
of 12 GF students, Mrs. Hagen, 
and two members from the Port- 
land Symphony, is preparing for 
April and May concerts. In April 
the orchestra -will accompany fa- 
culty soloists at the annual formal 
faculty recital. The string orches- 
tra tentatively plans to perform 
at the Commencement dinner in 
May. 

The ACCO band, including 22 
students from George Fox, 12 
Cascade students, and one mem- 
ber from Warner Pacific, will 
present a chapel concert at Cas- 
cade and a formal evening con- 
cert at George Fox this term. 
Then, during Spring term, the 
ACCO band will perform during 
chapel for GF students, and will 
present a formal evening concert 
at Cascade. 



vention was hosted by Western 
Washington State college on Jan- 
uary 27-29. Jim and Lee left 
Thursday to be there in time for 
the first meeting that evening. 

The NWSA is a loosely-knit 
organization of northwest colleges 
designed to bring a better rela- 
tionship between schools. To ful- 
fill this purpose, it holds two 
conventions each year to give 
campus leaders a time to discuss 
and compare campus government 
activities and college problems in 
general. 

The present membership ranges 
from small private colleges to 
large state schools. Some of the 
members are Central Washington 
State college, Pacific Lutheran 
university, Western Washington 
State college, and Seattle Pacific 
college. Delegates representing 
schools other than these were 
from Lewis and Clark, Concor- 
dia, Cascade, Warner Pacific, 
George Fox, ludson Baptist, and 
Skagit Valley college. 

Under the sponsorship of Se- 
attle Pacific, George Fox has ap- 
plied for membership in the 
NWSA. At the beginning of the 
held at Pacific Lutheran in Ta- 



in Memoriam 

George Fox college students 
and faculty join in an expres- 
sion of appreciation of Donna 
Welch, class of 1970. We will 
always remember her friendly 
smile and Christian testimony. 



We wish to express our appre- 
ciation to the faculty and students 
for all their prayers and thought- 
ful kindnesses given Donna dur- 
ing her illness. 

The visits, cards, flowers and 
gifts were so greatly appreciated. 

Ray Welch Family 




STUDENTS FROM THE University of Washington and Lin field en- 
tertain students and future freshmen at the Foxmen-sponsored Hodten- 
anny Saturday, Jan. 29. 



coma, the schools applying for 
Spring Conference, which will be 
membership will be voted upon 
and immediately become mem- 
bers. 

Both Jim and Lee feel that 
George Fox can gain greatly by 
belonging to this conference. It 
will provide opportunity to learn 
from other schools, both state 
and church related, and will help 
to widen our scope in dealing 
with our own student government. 

Jim says, "It is a growing or- 
ganization, and although it is not 
without its problems, it has 
great potential for the George 
Fox student body if the students 
are willing to broaden their scope 
to utilize this conference to its 
fullest." 

OCF Sponsors 
Three Operas 

As a member of the Oregon 
Colleges Foundation, George Fox 
college is sponsoring and bene- 
fiting from a college opera week- 
end in Portland March 11-12, 
1966. 

Visitors from all over Oregon 
and parts of Washington are ex- 
pected to patronize either Puccini's 
Madame Butterfly on Friday ev- 
ening, a Saturday afternoon mat- 
inee of Rossini's Cinderella, or 
Bizet's Carmen on Saturday ev- 
ening. 

All three performances will be 
sung in English at the Oriental 
theatre by the Metropolitan Op- 
era National Company, under the 
managership of Miss Rise Stevens 
and Michael Manuel. This new 
traveling opera company has been 
trained by the Met and assisted 
in its formation by the John F. 
Kennedy Center for the Perform- 
ing Arts. 

The other ten non-tax-supported 
schools who have joined with 
George Fox college in aiming for 
$150,000 in clear benefit to be 
pro-rated to member schools are 
Cascade, Lewis and Clark, Lin- 
field, Marylhurst, Mount Angel, 
Multnomah, and Reed colleges, 
Pacific and Willamette universi- 
ties, and the University of Port- 
land. 

Students are encouraged to at- 
tend the Saturday afternoon mat- 
inee performance of Cinderella 
by means of special half-rate stu- 
dent tickets on sale at $5. Foun- 
dation executives point out that 
this is not a benefit matinee, and 
none of the ticket price is deduct- 
ible as a contribution. 



February 

7 — Wrestling, Pacific uni- 

versity at GFC, 7 p.m. 

8 — BB, Cascade at GFC, 

8:00 p.m. 

11 — Valentine Formal, Hea- 

cock Commons, 8 p.m. 

12 — BB, GFC at Cascade. 

14 — Wrestling, Cascade at 

GFC, 7:30 p.m. 

15 — BB, OCE at GFC. 
18-19 — BB, SOC at GFC. 



< 




S-m-i-l-e ! 



We, as students, can be thankful to those joc- 
ular persons on campus who can, without a doubt, 
keep our minds in a somewhat sane condition, ev- 
en though the osmotic pressure of -concentrated 
facts and figures would love to mutilate our prec- 
ious grey matter. Any student with a fairly decent 
sense of humor could write a best soiled jokebook 
during the course of one day. 

A few examples of campus entertainment: 
Have you ever listened to the opening hymn in 
chapel on Tuesday morning? It probably reminded 
you of the prisoners at Rocky Butte trying to 
learn a new Sunday School chorus. Try watching 
faculty members as they nod their heads (with 
their eyes reverently closed) in approval to an in- 
spiring speaker. 

Alter chapel has been dismissed, notice a 
herd of biologists as they thunder courageously 
through rain, mud, and flowers in a desperate at- 
tempt to reach Calder Center in time to get an 
oil immersion microscope (a pitch for the Biology 
department). Get a good seat behind the stacks in 
the library and cheer on your friends as they ride 
in the book elevator. And finally, take a study 
break and see if you can also catch a faculty Ph. D. 
with his arm up the candy machine trying to re- 
trieve a lost dime. 

Remember, the next time you feel blue, whe- 
ther it is because of indigestion, a midterm fail- 
ure, a special probation award from the Dean of 
Students, or any other insignificant casualty — 
look around. Notice the paper decorations on the 
shrubs, dogs attending chapel, and off -campus 
Romeos being footprinted as they are encouraged 
to leave the residence halls at night, and perhaps 
you too can muster a smile. 

KURT 




cent 




Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. 
Published fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Stu- 
dents of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). 

Terms — $1.50 

Carolyn Harmon 

Barbara Baker 

Juanita Roberts 

Jon Newkirk 

_ _ Steve Moller 

.. .. „ Bob Jones 



Editor 

Assistant Editor 
News Editor 
Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Photography Editor 
Business Editor 
Advertising Manager 



Reporting Staff: Linda Wilhite, Steve Beecroft 
guson. 

Special Assistants: Lois Harmon. Joyce Mclntyre. 



John Halgren 

Greg Hein 

Larry Craven, Cal Fer- 



President Ross recently received 
a letter from Nick and Alice 
Maurer, George Fox graduates 
who are now in language school 
in Costa Rica. It contained the 
following paragraphs: 

After being in San Jose two 
weeks and having talked with 
many of the new students here, we 
are prompted to write and express 
our appreciation for the Spanish 
training we received at George 
Fox College. According to new 
students and some of the third- 
tenners, the audio-lingual ap- 
proach and the listening to na- 
tionals speak on tapes, has given 
us a much better preparation for 
our studies here than most other 
students receive in their study in 
the states. 

We appreciate more now than 
ever before the methods and-con- 
text of our Spanish studies at 
George Fox and want you to 
know how adequate we feel it 
was. 

Sincerely, 

Nick and Alice Maurer 



Dear Editor 

I was completely flabbergasted 
at the sportsmanship that was 
shown by the George Fox stu- 
dents during the game with Ore- 
gon College of Education on Jan- 
uary 18. 

Never in my life had I ever 
seen a worse example of poor 
sportsmanship. I agree the offi- 
cials missed a few calls but nobody 
is perfect. I can understand yell- 
ing at an official because of a 
bad call, but why yell at the op- 
posing players while they are 
shooting free throws? The first 
rule of sportmanship is: Be silent 
while a freethrow is being at- 
tempted, no matter who is shoot- 
ing. Every player appreciates a 
person who follows this rule and 
looks down on one who violates 
it. 

Another example of poor sports- 
manship, as well as a lack of 



courtesy, was when Dave Sturgis, 
one of the OCE players, fouled 
out after he had done his best to 

help his school, the GFC students 
really showed their appreciation 
of his efforts. They laughed at 
him, called him names, and jeer- 
ed him! Is this how a Christian 
acts? 

I have been told that the best 
way to show one's good sports- 
manship is to follow the Golden 
Rule: Do unto others as you 
would have them do unto you. 

There has been much said about 
our entrance into the OCC. I be- 
lieve this is the best thing that has 
happened to GFC in the field of 
athletics. But the transition is 
only possible if the students show 
they are behind the team. One of 
the best ways this can be done is 
by exhibiting good sportsmanship 
at athletic events, no matter 
what the situation. 

An Embarrassed Student. 
Steve Beecroft 



Dear Editor: 

There is a lack of something 
that is very essential to the United 
States, at George Fox. This lack 
becomes obvious during the play- 
ing of the National Anthem at 
our sports activities. Everyone, 
even I, turn and look at the flag. 
However, not very much honor or 
reverence is paid to the flag as 
not very many people salute it. 

The flag of the United States 
is a symbol that says our country 
is united as a whole. Why not pay 
homage to it? Or do we believe 
in the ideals that the United 
States stands for? 

Thank you, 
Tim Merriss 




Dear Editor: 

As a student of George Fox 
college, I am very proud of each 
department I think, however, 
that there is always room for im- 
provement — and that each de- 
partment should be willing to 
hear new suggestions and ideas 
from the students. With this in 
mind, I would like to offer some 
thoughts about our drama depart- 
ment. 

I have been very much impress- 
ed by the thought-provoking and 
dramatic presentations by our 
drama department. Students who 
never attend these plays miss out 
on a vital part of college life. 
However, as shown by the at- 
tendance this year at the plays 
given so far, many students ARE 
NOT attending. 

Why is this? 1 think the reason 
lies largely with the drama de- 
partment itself. If we would have 
more variety of plays — such as 
comedies, slapstick, and perhaps 
even a musical, the drama de- 
partment as well as the student 
body would benefit. In this way, 
the plays would appeal to a wider 
audience and would be a source 
of relaxation and entertainment as 
well as interesting and thought- 
provoking. 

The desire for more variety in 
the plays is not felt by only me. 
Others — fellow students, people 
outside of the college, and mem- 
bers of the Drama club itself — 
have expressed this same desire. 1 
hope that this letter will accomp- 
lish its purpose: to help provide a 
broader variety of plays for GFC 
and the public to enjoy. 
Sincerely, 
■ Linda Wilhite 



The following letter was received 
by the Rosses who thought stu- 
dents might be interested in it. 

This is to thank you for all 
that you have done to me person- 
ally. George Fox has played a 
very constructive part in my life 
both academically and spiritual- 
ly. I found very understanding 
students and faculty and I learned 
the Christian way to help my fel- 
low man wherever and whom- 
ever they may be. I find a very 
big difference between George 
Fox and Portland State in as 
much as in the latter there is no 
personal responsibility to students 
by their professors because of 
large numbers. However, I am 
doing my best. My wife has been 
hospitalized with a blood clot in 
her left leg, but .she is doing fine. 
I am happy George Fox is grow- 
ing physically and spiritually 
through your leadership guided by 
the Lord. 



SHELDON HINSHA W concentrates on his chess game with a Portland 
State student in the Cap and Gown room in Heacock Commons. 



Meanwhile, I remain. 
Sincerely yours, 
Andrew Muune 



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JON NEWKIRK 

Lonny Fendall is no stranger 
to most of us. Many of us know 
him as Christian Education Direc- 
tor at Newberg Friends, others as 
a professor of logic, others still 
just as a friend. Many of us re- 
member Lonny from his college 
days as the helmetless wonder. 

Before I go any further let me 
give some background on Lonny. 
Lonny was born and raised in 




Newberg, attended the Newberg 
schools where he was student body 
president, state FFA officer, and 
participated in basketball and 
track. While at George Fox, Lon- 
ny was active in drama, Athen- 
ians Club, student government, 
and student body president. He 
also played a year of football, 

some basketball, and was a league 
record holder in the low hurdles. 
During his years at George 



Fox, he served as president of the 
Oregon Yearly Meeting Youth 
for three years. Lonny graduated 
in June 1964 with honors. He 
carried a double major of Re- 
ligion-Philosophy and History. Af- 
ter his graduation he was granted 
a Rotary International Scholar- 
ship to study at the University of 
Ghana. 

The Rotary program is a world- 
wide program in which 140 stu- 
dents from the world are given 
scholarships to study in some 
other country. In the United 
States each district is allowed to 
nominate a candidate every other 
year. 

The University of Ghana is 
patterned after the British col- 
leges. Students live in a hall where 
their whole college life takes 
place except for the lectures. A 
student will go to lecture and 
then any research work is done in 
his hall. Lonny was in the grad- 
uate study program. He attended 
seminar once a week for each 
course and did research and other 
studies. 

Asked about the grading system 
he says: "In the graduate pro- 
gram they have trial exams after 

the end of the first year and the 
grade is based upon the final ex- 
am at the end of the second 
year." 

While going to school in Ghana, 
Lonny spoke to some of the stu- 
dent Christian groups and some 
Rotary groups. The student Christ- 
ian groups in Ghana are parallel 
to the Intervarsity Christian Fel- 



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lowship Groups in the United 
States. 

I asked Lonny what impressed 
him the most about Ghana. He 
replied: 

The thing that impressed me 
most was the sharp differences in 
our societies. This was even more 
greatly impressed upon me as I 
traveled through other countries. 
I can't say that I fit in their way 
of life until the last part of my 
study. This gave me insight in the 
problems that Africans have in 
coming here. The differences be- 
ing basically in the difference of 
attitudes between groups. There is 
a closer feeling in any type of 
group than we experience here. 
The total sum of the social ties 
are much greater than our own. 
Individuals are much closer to 
one another. Students will spend 
hours talking to one another and 
are anxious to help and to share 
problems. I was quite startled 
when students would walk into 
my room and start reading my 
mail. They thought nothing of 
this since they become completely 
involved in the other persons life. 
It is hard to set rigid standards 
for peoples feelings are most 
important. I think that the United 
States would get along much bet- 
ter if they would spend a lot of 
time getting to understand the 
other people of the world. 

Lonny has been married since 
August and he and Raelene make 
their home at 310 No. 2 in Wees- 
ner Village. When asked what 
his hobbies were, Lonny said: "I 
guess it would have to be read- 
ing. There is no time for much of 
anything else." In the future, 
Lonny would like to continue his 
graduate study. 




MIKE DURRALL, George Fox mat man, as he pins his Warner Pa- 
cific opponent in a meet held January 31 in Hester Gym. 

Important Season Ahead 
For Women's Basketball 



The George Fox women's bas- 
ketball team looks a little rough 
as Mrs. Weesner meets with 15 
healthy girls several times week- 
ly. Most of last years' team has 
returned and many new students 
are enthusiastically practicing for 
the team. A full schedule awaits 
the players: 

Wed., Feb. 9 — Linfield Col- 
lege at GFC, 5:45 p.m. 

Thur., Feb. 17 — OCE at 
GFC, 6 p.m. 




For Economical 
Transportation, It's 

BUTLER 
CHEVROLET 

★ BODY SHOP 
★ LUBRICATIONS 
★ MECHANICAL WORK 

NEW AND USED CARS 



Dept. Store 



Open 10 A.M. - 9 P.M. Daily 
Sundays 12-5 
Levi Headquarters for Newberg Area. 



□ Faculty member p.cpws I 



FAMOUS WORDS FOR VALENTINES 



Gifts 
That 
.Please 




For 

tyfyjLQ Someone 
Special 



BECKETT'S JEWELRY, 1st Nat'l. Bldg. 



Tue., Feb. 22 — Portland State 
at GFC, 6 p.m. 

Thur., Feb. 24 — Marylhursi 

College at GFC, 6 p.m. 
Tue., March 1 — Lewis and 

Clark, there, 4 p.m. 
Tue., March 8 — Pacific at 

GFC, 6 p.m. 
The team also plans to partici- 
pate in a basketball sports day 
at Oregon State university Feb. 
25-26. 

George Fox 
Quint Falls 
To Wolves 

Steve Moller poured in 29 
point; with 11 field goals and 
seven tor seven at the free-throw 
line, but it was not enough, as 
Oregon College of Education 
topped the George Fox Quakers 
101-87 at Monmouth Jan. 25. 

Dave Alteneder connected for 
14 points before fouling out in 
the second half. 

High point honors for the 
game went to OCE's Phil Davis 
with 31, in addition to 17 re- 
bounds. 

The loss was the sixth straight 
for the Quakers in Oregon Colle- 
giate Conference action, while 
OCE remains in second place with 
a 4-2 mark. 

George Fox (87)— Wilson 10, 
Moller 29, Alteneder 14, Twenge 
4, Blackmar 10, Livingston I, 
Heide 17, Petersen 2. 

OCE (10iy—Pappin 18, Stur- 
gis 9, Mueller 12, Davis 31, Boh- 
lander 5, Coatts 6, Kidder 4, Vo- 
gel 2, Merchant 2, Bradshaw 8, 
Caddy 4. 

George Fox 43 44 — 87 

OCE 51 50—101 



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THE QUAKER QUINT in action against the EOC Wolves Saturday, 
January 29 at Hester Gym. George Fox led the battle until the last 
half with EOC pulling ahead and winning by nine points. 

EOC Mounties Edge GF 
In Weekend Contests 

The Eastern Oregon Mountaineers squeezed 
by George Fox college twice January 28 and 29 to 
remain undefeated in Oregon Collegiate confer- 
ence play. The Mounties had to come from behind 

twice to beat the Quakers 68-63 utes, but could not gain any 



Friday and 60-51 Saturday night. 

The two wins gave EOC a per- 
fect 8-0 record midway through 
the league season, as they try for 
an unprecedented third straight 
OCC basketball championship. 

Friday night the hustling Qua- 
kers jumped into an early five 
point lead and held on until a 
Mountie rally with five minutes 
left in the half knotted the score 
at 26-26. 

The local squad would not sur- 
render the lead and jumped back 
in front, 34-31 at the half. 

The inspired Quakers, aiming 
at their first OCC win at the ex- 
pense of high scoring league lead- 
ers, built an eight point lead mid- 
way through the second half. The 
Mountaineers had all they could 
do to recover and catch the tiring 
Quakers. In the final five minutes 
the game turned into a see-saw 
battle, with EOC going into a 
semi-stall. 

With ten seconds left and the 
visitors leading 64-63, the Qua- 
kers were forced to foul, and four 
consecutive free throws built up 
the final margin for the winners. 

GFC hit an excellent .431 from 
the field on 28 of 65, while EOC 
had .365, with 27 of 74. The 
Quakers had the edge at the char- 
ity line also, converting 7 out of 
10, while the Mounties hit 14 out 
of 22, but the hometown team 
was whistled down for 17 fouls to 
only 9 for the visitors. 

In Saturday's game the Quakers 
again got an early jump and 
had a three point lead at inter- 
mission, 31-28. 

As play resumed, the Quakers 
held their lead for several min- 



ground. Once again the Quakers 
tired near the end of the game 
and several ball control errors in 
the final two minutes broke up 
the tight game. 

Steve Moller of GFC and EOC's 
Randy Dolven tied for high point 
honors with 16, while GFs Dave 
Alteneder picked off 17 rebounds 
to lead in that department. 

EOC (68)— Chapman 9, Dol- 
ven 10, Humphrey 14, Karris 5, 
Mikel 6, Dave Smith 24, Ron 
Smith. 

GFC (63)— Moller 10, Living- 
ston 14, Wilson 8, Blackmar 10, 
Heide 7, Alteneder 14. 

EOC 31 37—68 

GFC _ 34 29—63 

EOC (60) — Chapman 4, Dol- 
ven 16, Humphrey 5, Karns 12, 
Mikel 9, Dave Smith 14. 

GFC (SI)— Moller 16, Living- 
ston 5, Wilson 5, Heide 2, Black- 
mar 14, Alteneder 9. 

EOC _ 28 32—60 

GFC 31 20—51 



GFC Over OTI 
Feb 4 77-69 

Feb 5 57-50 



Coast-to-Coast 

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OCE Wolves 
Squeeze Fox 

In 84-76 Tilt 

The George Fox college Quak- 
ers ended up with one comeback 
too few Jan. 18, as they dropped 
a hard fought 84-76 Oregon Col- 
legiate Conference decision to Ore- 
gon College of Education at Hes- 
ter Gymnasium. 

Battling back from far behind 
on several occasions to tie the 
score and go ahead, the Quakers 
finally succumbed to fouls when 
both starting guards, Steve Mol- 
ler and Dale Twcnge were whistl- 
ed out of the contest late in the 
second half. 

The Quakers came on strong in 
the second half, led by Gary 
Blackmar and Ron Heide, to 
wipe out the deficit and grab a 
45-42 lead, their biggest of the 
evening. The Foxmen held on 
until the seven minute mark, 
when Dave Sturgis opened up 
with a pair of foul shots and two 
tip-ins to move the visitors ahead 
again, 58-51. 

Scrambling to catch up, the 
Quakers provided the Wolves 
with more opportunities at the 
charity line until, with eight min- 
utes remaining in the game, 
George Fox again trailed by 12, 

66- 54. 

At that point Sturgis fouled out 
and the Quakers caught fire again. 
This time it was Twenge and Jess 
Wilson providing the fire power 
along with Heide, and it took 
GFC only three minutes to cut the 
margin down to a single point, 

67- 66, but that was as close as 
the upset-minded Quakers coulld 
get. 

The Wolves padded their lead 
with a highly disputed three-point 
play and, moments later, Moller 
and Twenge were whistled for 
their fifth fouls. The Quakers 
continued to battle until the end, 
but four quick baskets by sharp- 
shooting Dave Pappin of OCE put 
the issue beyond doubt. 

George Fox (76) — Moller 1-4-6, 
Twenge 5-2-12, Livingston 2-0-4, 
Wilson 6-2-14, Heide 5-0-10. 
Blackmar 9-1-19, Alteneder 5-1- 
II. Totals 33-10-76. 

OCE 42 42—84 



Newkirk Coaches JV I earn 



BY MIKE LIVINGSTON 

The George Fox JayVee bas- 
ketball team "shows a lot of 
promise," according to JV Coach 
Jon Newkirk. He further stated 
that his JayVees are the answer 
to the UCLA Frosh and that "we 
will surprise a lot of teams." 

At present the JayVees are even 
on the season having won two 
and lost two. They opened season 
play against North Marion high 
school winning by a score of 58- 
48. Starting off regular season 
playa week late because of a game 
cancellation by Mt. Hibou Air 
Force Base, the JV's played Clat- 
sop Community college. In a close, 
hard fought contest, the Clatsop 
JC's outclassed the JV's 79-67. 



In their next encounter the 
JV's went up against one of their 
more formidable foes, Adair 
AFB. Showing fine poise and aid- 
ed by good floorplay from Larry 
Eckles, Larry Craven, and Giles 
Ogles, the JV's won handily by a 
score of 53-45. In their next game 
the JV s came up on the short end 
of a 60-48 score against the Ore- 
gon College of Education Frosh. 

The coach feels that once the 
boys jell into a team they will be 
unstoppable. He also says "An 
almost fatal blow was dealt the 
JV team when top scorer and 
floor leader "Lightning" Living- 
ston was called up to help the 
varsity after the first JV game. 





QUAKER JVs TRIUMPH over the Kelso Merchants Jan. 29 for their 
third win of the season. 



OCC STANDINGS 

League AH 
Games Games 



GFC 



37 39—76 





W 


L 


W 


L 


Eastern Ore. .. 


. . 8 


0 


14 


3 


Ore. College 


... 6 


2 


8 


8 


Ore. Tech. 


... 4 


4 


6 


10 


George, Fox 


... 2 


6 


5 


13 


Southern Ore. 


.. 0 


8 


3 


12 



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